Bellarmine College Preparatory Bellarmine College Preparatory in San Jose, CA
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Bellarmine College Preparatory Bellarmine College Preparatory in San Jose, CA

Bellarmine College Preparatory

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Not to be confused with Bellarmine Preparatory School .
Bellarmine College Preparatory
BCP-Crest.png
Address
960 West Hedding Street

San Jose

,

California
95126

United States
Coordinates 37°20′32″N 121°55′07″W / 37.342172°N 121.918542°W / 37.342172; -121.918542 Coordinates : 37°20′32″N 121°55′07″W / 37.342172°N 121.918542°W / 37.342172; -121.918542
Information
Type Private , College-prep , Day
MottoMen for and with Others [1]
Religious affiliation(s) Roman Catholic ( Jesuit )
Patron saint(s) Robert Bellarmine
Established1851; 167 years ago (1851)
FounderFr. John Nobili, S.J.
StatusActive
CEEB code 053080
PresidentChris Meyercord
PrincipalKristina Luscher
Faculty180 lay, 11 Jesuits
Grades 9 – 12
Gender Men
Enrollment1,625 (2009–2010)
Average class size25.5
Student to teacher ratio12.3:1
Campus size25 acres (100,000 m2)
Campus typeUrban
Color(s) Blue      and      White
Athletics34 teams in 13 sports
Athletics conference West Catholic Athletic League (most sports)
Peninsula Athletic League (in lacrosse )
Skyhawk Conference (in rugby)
MascotBellarmine Bell
Team nameBells
Accreditation Western Association of Schools and Colleges
PublicationBellarmine Political Review (newsmagazine)
Written Echo
(literary/art magazine)
NewspaperThe Bell Online
YearbookThe Carillon
Endowment US$ 57.6 million
Tuition US$ 20,350 (2017–2018)
Website www.bcp.org
[2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8]

Bellarmine College Preparatory is a private, Jesuit , all-male preparatory school in the College Park neighborhood of San Jose , California . Founded in 1851, Bellarmine and its sister San Jose Catholic girls school, Notre Dame High School , are the oldest secondary schools in the state.[ citation needed ]

Bellarmine is a Catholic school within the Diocese of San Jose [9] and sponsored by the Society of Jesus .

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 Academics
  • 3 Athletics
  • 4 Spirituality and service
  • 5 Co-curricular program
    • 5.1 Speech and debate
    • 5.2 Fine arts
    • 5.3 Freshman Experience program
    • 5.4 Quiz Bowl
  • 6 Transportation
  • 7 Publications
  • 8 Notable alumni
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

History[ edit ]

Bellarmine has its origin in 1851 [10] when Father John Nobili , S.J. , founded Santa Clara College for elementary , secondary , and college age students. This structure continued until 1903 when the elementary grades were discontinued.

In 1912 Santa Clara College became Santa Clara University and the high school division became Santa Clara Prep. In November 1925, Santa Clara Prep purchased the old campus of the College of the Pacific in the College Park neighborhood of San Jose for $77,500 and moved from the Santa Clara University campus to its new location. The school colors changed from the red and white of Santa Clara University to blue and white to honor Mary, the Mother of Jesus . In 1926 the school opened its doors with only 200 registered students. At the same time, its name was changed to Bellarmine at the prompting of Archbishop of San Francisco Edward Joseph Hanna , who suggested that the school honor Cardinal Robert Bellarmine , a Jesuit of the sixteenth century who had recently been canonized a saint and declared a Doctor of the Church .

The oldest building on campus is Berchmans Hall and was used as a dorm for seniors. The building is named for St. John Berchmans , a Jesuit seminarian who died in 1621. The house was built for Charles B. Polhemus [11] in 1916 and was originally at Stockton Avenue and Taylor (then called Polhemus) before being purchased and moved by the school to its current location at Elm Street and Hedding in 1946.

For almost 20 years the number of students remained at 200 until the school needed to increase its student population and improve its campus buildings. Fr. Gerald Sugrue, S.J., was given this task and began the process which would lead the school into the post-war era. The old College of the Pacific buildings were replaced by new classroom buildings, the Schott Academic Center, a library, St. Robert’s Jesuit Residence Hall, Vincent O’Donnell Residence Hall, Samuel L. Liccardo Center, Wayne Valley Memorial Gymnasium, James A. Carney Science Center, the Leontyne Chapel, and Matthewson Hall. Bellarmine was a boarding school until the 1982–1983 academic year, when the O’Donnell dormitory was converted to classroom and administrative functions. Bellarmine’s enrollment has grown to more than 1,500 students from all parts of the San Francisco Bay Area . In 2001, Bellarmine celebrated 150 years of educating young men in the Jesuit tradition. In 2010, the Sobrato Center for the Humanities and the Arts was opened, a building that includes numerous classrooms and a new theater. Also in 2010, the Schott Academic Center was demolished, and at the beginning of the 2011-12 school year Bellarmine dedicated its new Lorry I. Lokey Center, housing math, religious studies, and social science courses. A new student life center that contains counseling and resource centers opened in 2012. A newly renovated baseball diamond opened in 2013 and in 2014 a new wrestling building erected from where the old fitness center stood.

Academics[ edit ]

The curriculum requires coursework in English , mathematics , social studies , science , foreign language, fine arts , physical education , and theology , while additional courses in computer science are available. With its emphasis on college preparation, Bellarmine also provides an honors and Advanced Placement program, preparing students to take more than 24 AP tests, with 87% of test scores qualifying for college credit, as of 2007. [12] In 2007, 95.2% of the graduates chose to attend four-year institutions throughout the United States and abroad, both public and private, including the University of California system, the Big Ten , the Big East , the Ivy League , the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC), the NESCAC , and the United States military academies . [13]

Athletics[ edit ]

The Bellarmine Bells field 34 teams in 13 sports in the West Catholic Athletic League (WCAL) of the CIF Central Coast Section . Sports include football , basketball , baseball , soccer , volleyball , water polo , swimming , diving , lacrosse , tennis , cross country , golf , wrestling , track and field , and ice hockey . As of the 2009-10 school year, Bellarmine added rugby as a club team, competing in spring in the Skyhawk Conference. The campus includes an outdoor swimming pool, baseball diamond, and gymnasium, along with new facilities for soccer, football, and all-weather track. Since 1981, Bellarmine leads CIF Central Coast Section schools with 115 Division 1 titles.

The swimming team won the California state championship in 2012. [14]

Spirituality and service[ edit ]

Central to Bellarmine’s mission is its Campus Ministry and its Christian Service Program. Campus Ministry, in the tradition of Jesuit spirituality, offers the Freshmen Retreat, one-day Sophomore Breakaways, and four-day Junior and Senior Kairos, the capstone of the Bellarmine retreat experience. There are also weekend Mother/Son and Father/Son retreats, the Silent Retreat, and the 4th Day Retreat. Campus Ministry further provides personal counseling, assists in student-sponsored monthly liturgies, guides the Student Campus Ministry Team, leads Christian Life Communities, sets up daily Mass and morning prayer, and fosters spirituality among Bellarmine’s staff and faculty.

The Christian Service Program (CSP) provides each student opportunities to engage directly with marginalized youth, the physically and mentally disabled, and the socio-economically disadvantaged. Students are required to complete 75 hours of service before graduation, including an extensive senior service project. CSP also oversees service learning in the school curriculum, administers service projects for alumni , faculty, and staff, and guides the student-run CSP Corps. Members of CSP run several Bellarmine clubs which focus on organizing fundraisers and events for the Bellarmine community. Direct experience and compassionate human interaction are emphasized in Bellarmine’s immersion trips to Guaymas , Haiti , Tijuana , Uruguay , downtown San Jose , rural Salinas , and El Salvador . CSP trips have also included Los Angeles, Guatemala, Appalachia, Central Mexico, India, and Taiwan.

Co-curricular program[ edit ]

Bellarmine’s co-curricular program offers nearly 150 different student groups and clubs emphasizing the arts, athletics, hobbies, diversity, leadership, service, scholastics and student government. The intramural athletic program offers touch football, dodgeball, basketball, softball, and rugby.

Speech and debate[ edit ]

With over 170 participants, speech and debate has experienced success at the local and national levels. In 1994, Bellarmine won the team speech and debate National Forensic League Championship in Kansas City, MO. In 2003 and 2004 the team won the California State Championship, then came in second in the state in 2005 when it was ranked as one of the top two teams in the nation. In 2006, its policy debate team captured the National Championship. For nine years, 2006-2014, Bellarmine’s Speech and Debate program won the California State Championship. [15] Bellarmine also competes against local schools in the Coast Forensic League. [16] In 2009, it reached the final round of the Tournament of Champions . [17]

Fine arts[ edit ]

In addition to course electives in painting, photography, ceramics, art history, sculpture, drawing, and graphic design, Bellarmine supports student groups including a cappella and improvisational. Music electives include symphonic band, lab band, jazz ensemble, percussion ensemble, wind ensemble, music appreciation, and choir. The symphonic band, percussion ensemble, and jazz ensemble have won honors and in the Heritage Festival in Los Angeles the Bells won 1st place in symphonic band, 1st and 2nd place in percussion ensemble (at the most advanced level), and the sweepstakes award for highest overall score.[ citation needed ] Bellarmine also awards national music awards including the John Philip Sousa Award and the Louis Armstrong Award. Student concerts often showcase these groups along with other student bands. Over 100 students participate in the Theater Arts program which produces a fall drama, winter musical, and spring comedy. Students also get a chance to display their film talents in the Bellarmine Film Festival in April and May.

Freshman Experience program[ edit ]

Established during the 2006–2007 school year, Bellarmine’s Freshman Experience program is composed of the new Big Brother program and the longstanding Freshman Retreat. For the Big Brother program upperclassmen are selected to act as guides and advisers to the incoming freshmen, also joining them on the Freshman Retreat. Each fall a day-long retreat introduces freshmen to the retreat experience and to Bellarmine’s emphasis on “brotherhood.” The retreat also focuses on team-building and spiritual growth, and on tips to relieve the stress of freshman year. Some big brothers help the director of the Freshman Experience to plan various activities throughout the school year.

Quiz Bowl[ edit ]

Bellarmine’s Quiz Bowl team has been nationally successful and is coached by admissions counselor Chris Fleitas. In the Fall 2008 Knowledge Master Open competition, the team placed second in California and third in the world.[ citation needed ] In the Fall 2009 competition for the KMO, the Bellarmine team took second in California and eighth in the world, while their freshman team took first in the world for the junior high competition. In the Spring 2010 KMO competition, the Bellarmine team once again took second place in California and eleventh place globally, while the freshman team repeated as first globally in the junior high competition.[ citation needed ] The team won the 2008 Northern California NAQT State championship, [18] the 2009 Quiz Kids tournament, and the 2011 Quiz Kids tournament. [19] On December 10, 2010, Bellarmine achieved first place nationally for the first time. They did this with only 17 students on the KMO team, compared to second place Montgomery Blair’s squad of 121. In addition, Bellarmine took 4th place at the 2010 NAQT High School National Championship Tournament, improving to 3rd place in 2011. In 2012, Bellarmine took 1st place at the NAQT High School National Championship Tournament. Bellarmine player Sameer Rai won the 2013 National History Bowl team competition playing by himself. [20]

Transportation[ edit ]

The College Park Caltrain station is adjacent to the campus. The station is only served by 4 trains a day, timed to correspond with the school’s hours. The school has lobbied Caltrain to avoid cutting service to the station. [21]

Publications[ edit ]

  • Bellarmine Art Magazine – also known as BAM, the annual art magazine presenting students’ works over the year, published by Bellarmine’s Creative Coalition (previously known as the Bellarmine Intergalactic Design Studio Club)
  • Bellarmine Political Review – also known as BPR, the newsmagazine covering news outside campus, produced by students
  • The Bell Online – the official student newspaper covering school news, produced by students.
  • The Carillon – the yearbook and news website covering school news, produced by students
  • Connections – a magazine published for the alumni , friends of the school, and parents of current students, replacing the parent magazine “The Bell News”
  • The Family Newsletter – produced by the Bellarmine Mothers’ Guild, offers news of interest to the current students and their families
  • The Written Echo – a collection of various prose and poetry works from students; plans have been made to publish a joint edition with sister school Presentation High School .

Notable alumni[ edit ]

  • Joe Albanese : MLB (1958) [22]
  • Bassnectar (Lorin Ashton) ’96: musician [23]
  • Sunkrish Bala ’02: actor, played Eric on ABC ‘s Notes from the Underbelly
  • Jose Moreno Brooks ’03: actor, plays Gael Garnica on NBC ‘s Telenovela (TV series)
  • Justin Baughman ’92: MLB (1998–2000) [24]
  • Jim Beall ’70: California’s 24th District State Assemblyman (2006-) [25]
  • Wayne Belardi : MLB (1950–1956) [26]
  • Craig Bragg : played for NFL ‘s Green Bay Packers , New York Jets , Chicago Bears
  • Copeland Bryan : played for NFL ‘s Chicago Bears , Buffalo Bills , Detroit Lions
  • Pat Burrell : MLB , 2000–2011; 1st overall selection in 1998 MLB draft ; World Series champion with Philadelphia Phillies and San Francisco Giants [27]
  • Mark Canha ’07: MLB (2015–present)), player for Oakland Athletics
  • Ron Caragher ’85: head football coach, San Jose State University (2013-16); coached previously at University of San Diego , UCLA and Kentucky
  • Ming W. Chin : Associate Justice , Supreme Court of California [28]
  • Bill Connors : MLB player (1966–1968) and coach [29]
  • Dennis Crosby : singer and actor, Ben Casey (TV), Duffy’s Tavern (1945 film) [11]
  • Phillip Crosby : singer and actor, Robin and the 7 Hoods (1964), Sergeants 3 (1962) and None But the Brave (1965) [11]
  • Conn Findlay ’48: holds four Olympic medals, three in rowing ( 1956 gold , 1960 bronze , 1964 gold ) and one in sailing ( 1976 bronze )
  • Kevin Frandsen : MLB player, San Francisco Giants (2006-2015) [30]
  • Bob Gallagher : MLB (1972–1975) [31]
  • John W. Gallivan ’33: publisher of The Salt Lake Tribune , 1960–1984
  • Juan Gamboa ’04: Arena Football League kicker for San Jose SaberCats , 2011 [32]
  • Ed Giovanola ’87: MLB (1995–1999) [33]
  • Erik Goeddel ’07: MLB pitcher, New York Mets (2014–present)
  • Greg Gohr : MLB (1993–1996) [34]
  • Kelly Grovier : poet and literary critic
  • Nick Hatzke : MLS player (2007-09), Houston Dynamo
  • Nick Holt ’81: defensive coordinator of Purdue Boilermakers , former head coach of Idaho Vandals
  • Gregg Hurwitz ’91: author
  • Amaechi Igwe : MLS player (2007-09), drafted by New England Revolution , attended Bellarmine 2002–2004
  • Randy Kirk ’83: NFL (1987–1999)
  • Milan Lazich ’79: VP at software company Magma Design Automation , 2001–2011, [35] co-founder e-commerce brand Jill Milan [36]
  • Sam Liccardo ’87: Mayor of San Jose (2015-)
  • Francis Maka ’03: linebacker, San Jose SaberCats of Arena Football League [37]
  • Joey Manahan : Hawaii State Representative and Honolulu City Councilman [38]
  • Tom McEnery : former Mayor of San Jose [39]
  • Kevin McMahon ’90: track & field athlete at 1996 and 2000 Olympics ; [40] teaches in Bellarmine’s Visual and Performing Arts department
  • Tommy Medica ’06: MLB (2013–14)
  • Stephen Mirrione ’87: Academy Award -winning film editor for Traffic
  • Pablo Morales ’83: Olympic gold and silver medalist (1979–1983)
  • Viet Thanh Nguyen ’88: 2016 Pulitzer Prize winner in fiction for his novel The Sympathizer [41]
  • Marv Owen : MLB (1931–1940) [42]
  • Dan Pastorini : NFL quarterback (1971–1981, 1983), Super Bowl XV champion; played in 1975 Pro Bowl
  • Leo Righetti ’44: baseball player
  • Stephen Schott : former owner of Oakland Athletics [39]
  • Jim Small : MLB (1955–1958) [43]
  • John A. Sobrato : real estate developer
  • Eric Thames ’04: MLB player (2011–12, 2017) [44]
  • John Vasconcellos , California State Senator
  • Jim Wilhelm : MLB (1978–1979) [45]
  • Scott Weltz ’05: swimmer, competitor in 2012 Olympics (200 m Breaststroke)
  • Tony West ’83: United States Associate Attorney General [46]
  • David Diaz-Infante : played for NFL ‘s San Diego Chargers , Denver Broncos , Philadelphia Eagles
  • Alex Brightman ’05: Stage actor, originated the leading role of Dewey Finn in the Broadway musical School of Rock

References[ edit ]

  1. ^ “Admissions – Bellarmine College Preparatory” . www.bcp.org. Retrieved 2018-05-25.

  2. ^ “School administration” . About Us. Bellarmine College Preparatory. Archived from the original on 1 December 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-30.
  3. ^ “Welcome” . Admissions. Bellarmine College Preparatory. Archived from the original on 2 November 2008. Retrieved 2008-10-24.
  4. ^ “Achievements” . Academics. Bellarmine College Preparatory. Archived from the original on 25 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-30.
  5. ^ Martinez, Jennifer (2007-11-30). “Donations to same-sex schools show gender gap” . San Jose Mercury News. Retrieved 2007-11-30.
  6. ^ “Program” . Athletics. Bellarmine College Preparatory. Archived from the original on 24 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-30.
  7. ^ “Conference Affiliation” . Athletics. Bellarmine College Preparatory. Archived from the original on 10 December 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-30.
  8. ^ WASC-ACS. “WASC-Accrediting Commission for Schools” . Retrieved 2009-06-05.
  9. ^ http://www.dsj.org/education/catholic-schools/list
  10. ^ Santa Clara University. “About SCU” . scu.edu. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  11. ^ a b c “Oldest building at Bellarmine boasts long history in San Jose neighborhood” . mercurynews.com. 13 August 2010. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  12. ^ “achievements” .
  13. ^ “College_Statistics_Class_2007” (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on February 27, 2008.
  14. ^ National Interscholastic Swimming Coaches Association
  15. ^ BCP news BCP archives BCP detail BCP
  16. ^ CFL
  17. ^ Westminister v. Bellarmine
  18. ^ “Best Thumbs in the West” . bcp.org. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  19. ^ “Bells Take Bay Area Quiz Kid 2009 Championship” . bcp.org. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  20. ^ “News Archives” . Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  21. ^ Gottshalk, Mary (March 24, 2011). “Bellarmine College Prep in San Jose campaigns to keep Caltrain station open” . The Mercury News. Retrieved 2018-03-17.
  22. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/A/joe-albanese.shtml
  23. ^ Jim Harrington Oakland Tribune (6 May 2012). “Review: Bassnectar thrills hometown crowd in San Jose” . mercurynews.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  24. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/B/justin-baughman.shtml
  25. ^ Connections (PDF). Winter 2007. pp. 26–29 http://webs.bcp.org/sites/connections/winter_2007/pdf/connections_winter_2007.pdf.PDF . Missing or empty |title= ( help )
  26. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/B/wayne-belardi.shtml
  27. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/B/pat-burrell.shtml
  28. ^ “Site Has Moved” . ca.gov. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  29. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/C/bill-connors.shtml
  30. ^ “Kevin Frandsen Statistics and History – Baseball-Reference.com” . Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  31. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/G/bob-gallagher.shtml
  32. ^ “Local guy Juan Gamboa legging it out with San Jose SaberCats” . mercurynews.com. 24 March 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  33. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/G/ed-giovanola.shtml
  34. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/G/greg-gohr.shtml
  35. ^ “Securities and Exchange Commission Form S-1, Amendment No. 7, November 19, 2001, (page 49) [1]
  36. ^ ”How Jill Milan Got Hollywood in its Clutches,” Racked SF, February 10, 2015 [2]
  37. ^ “Francis Maka Bio – ARENAFOOTBALL.COM” . arenafootball.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  38. ^ “Philippine Daily Inquirer – Google News Archive Search” . google.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  39. ^ a b “Metroactive Features – Bellarmine Preparatory School” . metroactive.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  40. ^ “Kevin McMahon profile” . USA Track & Field .
  41. ^ http://www.pulitzer.org/prize-winners-by-year/2016
  42. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/O/marv-owen.shtml
  43. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/S/jim-small.shtml
  44. ^ “Eric Thames Statistics and History – Baseball-Reference.com” . Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  45. ^ http://www.thebaseballcube.com/players/W/jim-wilhelm.shtml
  46. ^ “Meet the Associate Attorney General” . justice.gov. Retrieved 24 January 2016.

External links[ edit ]

  • Bellarmine College Preparatory website
  • Bellarmine’s Twitter Account
  • The Carillon – Documenting Bellarmine’s History in photos and stories
  • Team 254 Cheesy Poofs Robotics Team at Bellarmine
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Jesuit Schools Network
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Members
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        Bellarmine College Preparatory School


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        960 West Hedding Street, San Jose, CA 95126

        (408) 294-9224

        School website

        Contact info

        Grades
        9-12
        Students
        1,640
        Type
        Private

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        19

        Grades
        9-12

        Students
        1,640

        Type
        Private